Ready for a new phone? Sony is sending its devices all over the USA. Meanwhile, Oppo is ready to announce its next flagship.
Remember that purchase site Sony was preparing last week? We knew then that the Sony Xperia Z3 Compact would come to the USA soon, and it has. The modestly-sized smartphone can now be had for $529.99. You can buy it straight from Sony’s website, off-contract and unlocked.
Specs include a Snapdragon 801 processor, 2 GB of RAM, a 4.6-inch 720p display, 20.7MP/2.2MP cameras and a 2600 mAh battery. Not bad, right?
Opinion: The Sony Xperia Z3 Compact is a very capable device, which makes the price quite fair. You can take a look at our Sony Xperia Z3 review for more details. We have also put it up against comparable smartphones like the HTC One Mini 2 and the LG G3s.
If what you want is something bigger and stronger, you should just go straight for the Xperia Z3. Sony’s high-end device is also rushing to the USA, and T-Mobile is fascilitating its journey.
Magenta will be releasing the Xperia Z3 on October 15th online, while it will be reaching stores starting October 29th. The Uncarrier is offering the device for $26.25 per month (JUMP). This equals to about $630 after the required 24 months, which does sound like an average price for a high-end smartphone.
Opinion: The Sony Xperia Z3 is one beauty of a device. I am actually considering going for the Xperia Z3v from Verizon, but those on T-Mobile should really take a look at this phone. Here’s our Xperia Z3 review!
Liked those Oppo N3 leaked images? We know the device is to be announced on October 29th, but this morning we have yet another good look at the Oppo N3. This time it comes straight from Oppo’s Twitter account.
This rendered image shows the back of the Oppo N3, as well as what seems to be that same swiveling camera we have seen from the manufacturer in the past.
Opinion: Oppo devices were among the first to offer awesome front-facing photos, all thanks to this unique swiveling camera. Devices like the HTC Desire Eye are now giving it a run for its money, though.